Lightning Sensor

What goes up must come down, but this is true not only of space travel but also of commercial ventures going up as well. This principle is why some people believe that Google’s new Project X is really nothing more than another case of a giant sucking up resources and firing them into the air at high speeds. And just like those things do, the goes-r goes up but then comes down again. Eventually, it might go up a third time. It seems to be an analogy that makes sense of how technology can affect people, and goes a long way toward explaining why many people find it hard to believe that Google will be able to pull off its plan to bring the world closer together with satellite internet.

However, if you look closely at the proposal for the Google satellite service, you’ll see that it doesn’t involve burning anything into the sky. In fact, it involves using already-built, state-of-the-art satellites in low-earth orbit. These satellites have clocks that are well within the reaches of the Earth’s atmosphere, which means that they can stay in the sky indefinitely. The clocks, of course, ensure that the satellites don’t drift off into space, and if there is a problem, the company can simply change the satellite’s orbit, enabling it to be deployed again into space, and allowing it once again to go where it needs to go.

Now, if you want to understand what goes on in the Google satellite project, you need to think about what happens when you take a satellite up in geostationary operational orbit, and try to connect it to a very wide area network. It’s impossible to do this using anything other than a communications satellite in a synchronous orbit around the Earth. If you’ve ever sent a fax from a computer to a fax machine that was in geostationary operational orbit, then you know about the distance involved. A fax going from one point to another is going to be over a hundred miles away.

With the Google Geostationary Operational SATCOM system, it’s possible to send email from one end of the globe to another at a much higher altitude, something that hasn’t been possible for many years. When it comes to lightning, we don’t have a way of predicting exactly where it’s going to strike next, but with a fully implemented advanced baseline imager/sats, lightning could happen anywhere within the next three to five minutes, instead of the hour or more that it does currently. That’s because with these new global positioning systems, lightning strikes will be located with much more accuracy than before.

So how is this technology going to benefit the US? Well, for starters, we need to begin developing our own satellites in geosynchronous orbit, and then we need to apply this knowledge to our other satellites in other parts of the solar system, as well as our own moon. In fact, the US is working on software that will allow us to position all of our assets in geostationary orbit around the Earth, rather than just our own. We also need to learn how to position all of our satellites in a more even fashion, rather than just putting them all on an equatorial plane. This will enable all of our satellites to work more efficiently with each other, as well as helping us to prevent colliding into each other when there is bad weather.

All of this will come to us as the result of the development of lightning detection and strike probability software which go by the name of lightning mapper. The lightning mapper is essentially a program that monitors the lightning storms going on around the world, as well as reporting back the data to be used by researchers. It will allow us to better understand what is going on in those storms, allowing us to better predict the future behavior of lightning storms, and even possibly causing a shift in our Earth’s alignment. If you’d like to learn more about this software, and all the exciting opportunities that are available to anyone who purchases it, you can visit my website today.